The short film success story of Last Hawaiian Sugar showcases the catalytic power of Hawai‘i’s Creative Industries Division and the critical role of collaboration.
Through his mastery of the laborious wet-plate collodion process, Hawaiian photographer Kenyatta Kelechi memorializes modern-day Hawai‘i.
Film isn’t dead, and it isn’t really dying either. What was once thought to be an obsolete medium is in focus again thanks to a growing global community of photographers who refuse to be ruled by megapixels.
Spanning old and new, classic and quirky, introspective and animated, the French Film Festival lineup has something for everyone (as long as you don’t mind reading subtitles).
“A Lot of People Took a Leap of Faith”: How Every Day in Kaimukī Creators Made an Indie Darling During a Pandemic
The Honolulu-set film from director Alika Tengan debuts at this year’s Sundance Film Festival. There’s an ambulatory moment in Every...
Photographer Francis Haar documented parts of Chinatown and Pālama—known as ‘A‘ala in the 1960s—while they were being demolished, capturing some of the final images of a Honolulu that has since disappeared.
Film enthusiast Bobby Asato shares with us black and white photos from a recent trip to Japan.